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  1. Monitoring body kinematics has fundamental relevance in several biological and technical disciplines. In particular the possibility to exactly know the posture may furnish a main aid in rehabilitation topics. ...

    Authors: Alessandro Tognetti, Federico Lorussi, Raphael Bartalesi, Silvana Quaglini, Mario Tesconi, Giuseppe Zupone and Danilo De Rossi
    Citation: Journal of NeuroEngineering and Rehabilitation 2005 2:8
  2. Recent technological advances in integrated circuits, wireless communications, and physiological sensing allow miniature, lightweight, ultra-low power, intelligent monitoring devices. A number of these devices...

    Authors: Emil Jovanov, Aleksandar Milenkovic, Chris Otto and Piet C de Groen
    Citation: Journal of NeuroEngineering and Rehabilitation 2005 2:6
  3. This paper provides an overview of initial research conducted in the development of pressure-sensitive foam and its application in wearable sensing. The foam sensor is composed of polypyrrole-coated polyuretha...

    Authors: Lucy E Dunne, Sarah Brady, Barry Smyth and Dermot Diamond
    Citation: Journal of NeuroEngineering and Rehabilitation 2005 2:4
  4. The pulse oximeter, a medical device capable of measuring blood oxygen saturation (SpO2), has been shown to be a valuable device for monitoring patients in critical conditions. In order to incorporate the tech...

    Authors: Yong-sheng Yan, Carmen CY Poon and Yuan-ting Zhang
    Citation: Journal of NeuroEngineering and Rehabilitation 2005 2:3
  5. Wide field of view virtual environments offer some unique features that may be beneficial for use in vestibular rehabilitation. For one, optic flow information extracted from the periphery may be critical for ...

    Authors: Patrick J Sparto, Susan L Whitney, Larry F Hodges, Joseph M Furman and Mark S Redfern
    Citation: Journal of NeuroEngineering and Rehabilitation 2004 1:14
  6. Virtual environments (VE) are a powerful tool for various forms of rehabilitation. Coupling VE with high-speed networking [Tele-Immersion] that approaches speeds of 100 Gb/sec can greatly expand its influence ...

    Authors: Robert V Kenyon, Jason Leigh and Emily A Keshner
    Citation: Journal of NeuroEngineering and Rehabilitation 2004 1:13
  7. Video capture virtual reality (VR) uses a video camera and software to track movement in a single plane without the need to place markers on specific bodily locations. The user's image is thereby embedded with...

    Authors: Patrice L Weiss, Debbie Rand, Noomi Katz and Rachel Kizony
    Citation: Journal of NeuroEngineering and Rehabilitation 2004 1:12
  8. Virtual reality (VR) is an innovative tool for sensorimotor rehabilitation increasingly being employed in clinical and community settings. Despite the growing interest in VR, few studies have determined the va...

    Authors: Antonin Viau, Anatol G Feldman, Bradford J McFadyen and Mindy F Levin
    Citation: Journal of NeuroEngineering and Rehabilitation 2004 1:11
  9. Virtual Reality (VR) provides a unique medium suited to the achievement of several requirements for effective rehabilitation intervention. Specifically, therapy can be provided within a functional, purposeful ...

    Authors: Heidi Sveistrup
    Citation: Journal of NeuroEngineering and Rehabilitation 2004 1:10
  10. Virtual Reality (VR) offers a blend of attractive attributes for rehabilitation. The most exploited is its ability to create a 3D simulation of reality that can be explored by patients under the supervision of...

    Authors: Giuseppe Riva, Fabrizia Mantovani and Andrea Gaggioli
    Citation: Journal of NeuroEngineering and Rehabilitation 2004 1:9
  11. The interpretation of data obtained in a movement analysis laboratory is a crucial issue in clinical contexts. Collection of such data in large databases might encourage the use of modern techniques of data mi...

    Authors: Giuseppe Vannozzi, Ugo Della Croce, Antonina Starita, Francesco Benvenuti and Aurelio Cappozzo
    Citation: Journal of NeuroEngineering and Rehabilitation 2004 1:7
  12. Biomechatronics is the integration of biological components with artificial devices, in which the biological component confers a significant functional capability to the system, and the artificial component pr...

    Authors: Hugh Herr and Robert G Dennis
    Citation: Journal of NeuroEngineering and Rehabilitation 2004 1:6
  13. Previous results with the planar robot MIT-MANUS demonstrated positive benefits in trials with over 250 stroke patients. Consistent with motor learning, the positive effects did not generalize to other muscle ...

    Authors: Hermano I Krebs, Mark Ferraro, Stephen P Buerger, Miranda J Newbery, Antonio Makiyama, Michael Sandmann, Daniel Lynch, Bruce T Volpe and Neville Hogan
    Citation: Journal of NeuroEngineering and Rehabilitation 2004 1:5
  14. One problem in the mobilization of patients with neurological diseases, such as spinal cord injury, is the circulatory collapse that occurs while changing from supine to vertical position because of the missin...

    Authors: David Czell, Reinhard Schreier, Rüdiger Rupp, Stephen Eberhard, Gery Colombo and Volker Dietz
    Citation: Journal of NeuroEngineering and Rehabilitation 2004 1:4
  15. The purpose of this study was to characterize thumb motor dysfunction resulting from simulated lower median nerve lesions at the wrist.

    Authors: Zong-Ming Li, Daniel A Harkness and Robert J Goitz
    Citation: Journal of NeuroEngineering and Rehabilitation 2004 1:3
  16. In investigations of the human motor system, two approaches are generally employed toward the identification of common modulating drives from motor unit recordings. One is a frequency domain method and uses th...

    Authors: Lance J Myers, Zeynep Erim and Madeleine M Lowery
    Citation: Journal of NeuroEngineering and Rehabilitation 2004 1:2

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